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. the intermediate nuclear forces treaty, or inf, led to the destruction of thousands of europe-based nuclear missiles on both sides. speakers here will include former assistant secretary of state richard burt, former u.s. ambassador to the soviet union, jack matlock, and will also there from former assistant secretary of state rozanne ridgway. the american foreign service association posted this hour and 20 minute event. >> i would like to wish all other good morning. one. i'm susan johnson, the president and i would like to extend a very warm welcome to you all. and thank you for coming to this important and special panel discussion. and also celebration of the 25th anniversary of the signing of the historic treaty. special thanks of course go to our panelists and our moderator, ambassadors matlock, ridgeway and bert, for sharing their experiences and reflections surrounded the complex negotiations that led to this treaty which was a significant factor in reducing dangers of the cold war. i'm sure you know all of these three imminent folks but i would just like to say a quick word. about th
your vision should be for adapting the paa that's in europe into asia? because leaders here have said they would like to do some sort of paa in asia. >> well, you asked a lot of questions in there. >> [inaudible] [laughter] >> well, let me talk about the sbx in general. you know, the sbx was built as a research and development platform. it wasn't designed to be in a long-term ballistic missile defense architecture. it still has benefit in research and development, but since it was built, my estimation is that the overall sophistication of the bmd capabilities have grown, and it's grown globally so that the need to have sbx in that role has diminished over time because other capabilities are mature enough to be able to not have to have it. as far as the ability for the intercepters to be productive, i think you have to look across all of technologies that we've pursued in bmd and recognize the that the significant technological challenges that have been associate with the that program and really i think you have in the time frame that we've had to develop these systems, i think we've d
of consultation in the international regulators, canada, australia, japan, europe etc. and we continue to work the issue. i would say with banks registering the largest banks registered in the term, we are going to have more issues to sort through and we are committed to soaring through -- >> you are not talking of those that registered when you are making that statement. just the firms that register. >> but i have some expressions from some of the foreign regulators that they feel like some of the guidance may be in conflict with their loan regulator, their own that regulation and i guess that is what i am saying. if they are in conflict how are you dealing with those conflicts? >> the one example was in japan they have a clearing requirement. they actually put in place november 1st and we now have a requirement that we finished in november. there is a conflict because we both say they have to be cleared and registered clearinghouses. yet they have yet to register the london clearing house and we have yet to register the japanese clearing house. we are relieved they can use the japanese clear
the previous panel talk about state government, and one of the big problems in europe is that there is no fiscal coordination among the independent countries, and somewhat to our state, and who has to come along and bail them out when they have not done what they are supposed to do. i don't know that we're all that much different so we have a great panel. people that are far smarter than i am, and i'm going to introduce them all, and ask questions, and i'll ask the pam to keep answers relatively short so we can get through a lot of questions, and still get out of here on time. first of all, we have ali son frasier, director of thomas a. rowe institute for economic studies at the heritage foundation. director -- as director, she oversees the heritage foundation research on a wide range of domestic, economic issues incoming federal spending, taxes, the debt, and the deficit. before joining heritage in 2003, she was deputy director of the oklahoma office of state finance where she worked for governor frank keating. next on the panel, we have the institute fellow and the r
to talk to them. now, law in europe is undergraduate. very few countries in the world have a graduate law school. but england, europe, undergraduate. so these orientation students were basically high school seniors ready to enter the freshman year of college. and so i talked with them. maybe 80 people are i said i'm just a scared he to tell you about the supreme court. and we started talking, and a student raised her hand, and she said, now checks and balances is very important in your constitution and the present checks -- who protects, who checks the coats? good question. not sure i had a satisfactory answer. [laughter] there is an answer. and another student raised his hand, and he said federalism is very important in america. but money goes to washington, and then it goes to the states with conditions. with grants and eight. doesn't this undermine federalism? in a student raised her hand and said now, chief justice john marshall was very much admired in the united states. for all his decisions popular when he wrote them? i said wait, stop. [laughter] i said, you knew i was coming. you
of the next 10, 15 and 20 years. some people look to europe and say austerity there is not working. and i agree. an austerity program that's too quick can only make our problems worse. but i also see parts of europe that said by kicking the can down the road they can ignore their problems. and the only thing worse than austerity is the bond markets forcing a crisis upon your economy, forcing a crisis that would make a divide between spending and revenues more unsustainable. if we wait 3 years, 5 years, 10 years, 12 years from now we will be unable to safely deal with these problems. that's why we need a balanced and responsible deal now. after the election, many of my colleagues, particularly those on the republican side, have sort of publicly acknowledged that we need new revenue, has to be part of the solution. i believe even some of the numbers the president put forward in terms of revenue goals are too modest in terms of of what is needed to be put back into the revenue stream not to grow the size of government but to simply pay our bills. it is critically important that this new reve
, our former colleague, literally were wounded at about the same time in europe and were in the same hospital recovering from tremendously serious wounds. senator inouye, of course, later was awarded the congressional medal of honor for that. senator pryor was telling the story that when senator inouye was finally elected to congress he wrote senator dole a note and said, "i'm here. where are you?" because both of them, when they were recovering from their war wounds, had determined that one day they wanted to serve in the united states congress. inouye got here first. a few years ago senator inouye and senator ted stevens invited a number of us to go with them to china. it was quite an experience. senator stevens -- of course, another world war ii veteran -- had flown the first cargo play plane into what was then peking in 1974. and senator inouye was well-regarded in china for that service. and so the group of norse -- there must have been -- and so the group of norse -- ther of se must have been a dozen of us -- got together with the leaders of china. we were accorded every courte
opportunities in russia and new jobs here at home. our competitors in china and canada and europe are not taking advantage of these opportunities because they have pntr with russia, they already have it. we are the only w.t.o. member missing out on these opportunities. if we now pass pntr, we can level the playing field and compete, and if we compete we will win. we sell more beef, we sell more aircraft, we will sell more trademarks, we will sell more medical equipment and our banks and insurance companies will grow. pntr will give our knowledge industries greater protections for their intellectual property and our farmers will have new tools to fight unscientific trade barriers. if we pass pntr, american exports to russia are expected to double in five years. this bill has strong enforcement provisions to help ensure that american farmers, ranchers, businesses and exporters get the full benefit of pntr. and this bill has strong human rights provisions. senator cardin's magnitsky act punishes human rights violations in russia and helps to address the corruption problems russia now faces. in july
the confidence of investors around the world that america is getting its act together at a time when europe is struggling, at the time when japan is struggling and slowing down, when china growth is slowing, the world is looking to the united states to take the lead. as it has so many times in so many crises before. yet all they see is the stand-off and the inability to do what i think we all need to do. now, the choice is very clear. we have come to the point where i think most people looking at this understand that if we don't act now, the so-called kicking the can down the road no longer is a viable opportunity. no longer is something that we can afford to do. there's a group called kick it back, and i can see why the american people are frustrated over our inability to come to some agreement on this. and so obviously we hope that the president and speaker boehner will bring us that grand bargain by which we can evaluate and address before the end of the year. now, i have frequently said from this podium and back to the people that i represent in indiana that if we don't start with addre
is the region that we used to call eastern europe has become very differentiated. it's no longer -- these countries no longer have much in common with one another other than the common memory of communism occupation. >> more with pulitzer prize winner on life in sowfout east germany, poll land and from the historical narrative "iron curtain" sunday night at eight on c-span's "q&a." >> up next, four speeches with republican scott brown and north dakota democrat retiring after 20 years in the senate. last day that i serve in this great chamber, which is a month shy of three years serving i still say and believe aside from my marriage to my wife gail of 26 years and the birth of my two children ayla and arianna serving for the great people of massachusetts in the people's seat has been the greatest honor of my life. i want to thank the people of massachusetts for that opportunity to think that someone like me whose parents were married four times each, lived in 17 houses and subjected to forms of abuses growing up has the chance to serve in one of the great
security. in latin america, in africa, in europe and elsewhere. the past decade of war has reinforced the lesson that one of the most effective ways to address long-term security challenges is to help build the capabilities of our allies. we have seen this approach with our counterinsurgency campaigns and iraq and afghanistan, and our counterterrorism efforts in yemen and somalia. we are expanding our security forces assistance to a wider range of partners in order to address a broader range of security challenges in asia-pacific, in the middle east. and as i said, in europe, africa and in latin america. to implement this element of the strategy, the services are retaining the security cooperation capabilities we have honed over a decade of war. and making investments in regional expertise. for example, for the armies new structure, they are able to, in fact, engage on a rotational basis to assist other countries. the entire u.s. government is working to make our security cooperation, particularly for an military sales, more responsive and more effective, to cut through the bureaucrac
of one of the greatest conflicts this world has known, senator inouye volunteered for service in europe. and in our most decorated military unit, the 442nd combat battalion, he engaged in the fields of europe, in the hill country of italy in a moment of such personal sacrifice and remarkable bravery as to humble any who hear its details. in his service over decades after that moment, he proved what he showed forth on that battlefield -- that danny inouye believed in america even before america believed in him. that even in a moment of such immense injustice in this country, this man's great heart, his aloha spirit, his embrace of the american dream, even in the moment when it was made most bitterly unreal, to thousands of people across this country of japanese ancestry, he led us forward, he pulled us into the greatness that is meant for this country. so the star of senator inouye may have dimmed in this chamber, this chamber that is surrounded in its border by stars, but, mr. president, as i share with you the daily honor of presiding over this chamber, i will in the days and months an
in europe, also known as the helsinki commission, which i cochair -- which senator cardin cochairs, during senate consideration of h.r. 6156. the presiding officer: without objection, so ordered. mr. wicker: thank you, mr. president. and, again, i come to the floor today to support this bill. it has is very important two-fold purpose. it promotes normal trade relations with russia, and at the same time the legislation insists that the russian government adhere to the rule of law. it does so by putting consequences in place for those in russia who abusive human rights, basic human rights. granting pntr to russia is a big win for americans. if congress does not act, american workers, including millions employed by small businesses, stand to lose out to foreign competitors as russia opens its market as a new member of the world trade organization. many in my home state of mississippi and around the country deserve to benefit from increased trade that this new relationship would bring. more jobs and greater economic growth are our potential rewards here in the united states. last year, mississ
of the neighbors of syria and our allies in europe, some of which have now been ahead of us, that we will focus in on this immediate really potentially disastrous threat of chemical and biological weapons. >> you said a moment ago that iran is our most dangerous enemy. if so, how far should we be willing to go to prevent iran from acquiring nuclear weapons? >> i just echo what everybody said. it's unacceptable for us to allow -- to become a nuclear state. containment is not an acceptable alternative. i think that is absolutely right. it changes the balance of power in the middle east. some of our allies to begin to accommodate. and it's a threat to most of the rest of the world. the sanctions, unprecedented so i think we have to the make sure that our threat of military actions, if they don't take down their nuclear equipment is credible. i'm still not sure it is. they have to believe that the u.s. will use our immense power to the civil the program if they don't. >> make one comment directly pertaining to the overall theme here. starting a long time ago, years ago our sanctions regime should n
economy, more oil intensive than europe, and oil coming to the middle east before that and a dozen chinese from libya, the question i would raise is the need for china to stabilize resources of oil and energy resources and the same kind of ambition to sustain that with the geopolitical force as we have, is that going to lead to conflict we are talking about? >> yes, sir. >> what about canada? may be a quick comment on the resource issue, i take issue with whether or not it is better to know what is there or not there. canada and the united states have an interesting discussion about the border between alaska and canada. [talking over each other] >> we were a lot better off when it was not how many barrels of oil will come to each nation's economy but i would like to ask a question as to moving from the flash point of the moment, a longer term issue, the indian ocean and seeing china bases in sri lanka, does india regard this as a legitimate protection by china of its sea lanes for commerce with significant -- does it see it as an encirclement of indiana and a strategic threat to india as o
customers, the largest consumer market in europe. russia is already an important and growing market for united states businesses. of the top 15 u.s. trading partners, russia was the market where american companies enjoyed the fastest export growth last year at 38%. if we enact pntr, it is estimated that u.s. exhorts of goods and services to russia could literally double over the next five years. that's why groups ranging from the american farm bureau to the national association of manufacturers to the national corn growers just to name a few strongly support pntr. just last week i met with representatives from the south dakota soybean association and i was reminded of the importance of russia as a growing export market to my state of south dakota. while greater access to the russian market will benefit a wide range of u.s. companies such as manufacturers and service providers, i would be remiss not to point out the enormous opportunity for america's agricultural producers in russia. consider that russia is the world's largest importer of beef on a quantity basis, with imports of nea
china, europe and the congress who can mess this up. but i think it's great to be pretty hard to stop this, to stop this recovery. we've done everything we can to do it. we can probably do it again if we try hard but i think we will succeed this time. >> that brings up a good point because you haven't talked about job creation yet which is a major concern for americans. and i am wondering, and you know, particularly for the long-term unemployed who've been left behind a little bit in the economic recovery, do you feel like the president and congress is doing enough to address that problem, and what politically and realistically can be done in the next four years? >> i think the president is committed to this, that he would like to see an extension of unemployment insurance, that he would like to see if possible an extension of the payroll tax cut. we have at the center for american progress we just released a 4 trillion-dollar deficit and revenue plan that calls for 400 billion in short-term stimulus. we think that there's a need for investing in infrastructure and roads in the cities
the paradigm when we imagined iran building a nuclear weapon putting it on a missile firing into europe or israel getting the technology being able to reach the united states, this is the sort of classic paradigm. the stock of the sum of all fears which is nuclear terrorism. i don't know if you want to comment on what are the risks, what are the real risks of wmd terrorism? >> there are significant risks to the terrorism. we all know the risks in the nuclear bomb and the part of los angeles etc am i etc, but when you look at the chemical and biological, they're also very significant threats there. for instance, you can look at what happened in the world war ii. the japanese army dropped infected fleas and china with 50,000 people, kind of a biotech they killed 50,000 people. chemical weapons, world war i chemical weapons killed at least 90,000 people. and you have these terrorist groups in the middle east. al qaeda has tried very hard for years to develop wmd. probably the closest they came was a group of retired pakistani leaders, really the nuclear program who teamed up with al qaeda
. so the criticism of the ctc has received from foreign countries has been overwhelming. europe and asia and australia and other countries have formally weighed in as well. if this keeps up, some suggest our president may have to go at the beginning of the uncle around the world doing one of his famous apology to words for what is going on here in the country. the criticism of received is by no means limited to foreign regulators. there's also been a lot of criticism levied by many domestic entities including some of your counterparts at the ftc. and even some of your own commissioners. even former clinton administration chairman of the council of economic advisers, senior fellow met at the liberal leaning somewhat liberal leaning brookings institution, martin baily has suggested a swing of the pendulum has gone back and is overly harsh. i also constantly about the ctc being a world-class regular. that's what we all one. i am told is the best entity to determine the rules of the road for the swaps market, which some might have doubts. for example, does a world-class regular rush
's not europe. it's not asia. is not africa. but it's a combination of all. the only so-called natives were the indians. the rest of us are foreigners. and sometime we forget that. >> what do you see as a solution to this problem? is very solution? >> i think those of us who get older should make an extra effort to demonstrate what nonpartisanship can result in. i tried to do that in my regular work, showing my colleagues, see, you can see all these things happening, and those who serve on our committees get the message. >> with your committees, with your relationship with ted stevens, as politics have changed here over the years, democrats in control, republicans the next, it never seems to make that much of a difference on your committee as far as the ability to produce great results. because you work together. >> the other rule i follow, if an incumbent republican is running, i avoid going to that state. because if you go in that state and say nasty things about him, he won't forget it, when he gets back. >> our final question is the legacy question. over and above the things you've acco
for their own security and latin america and africa and europe and elsewhere the past decade of the war the most effective way to address longer-term challenges is to help build a capability of our allies we've seen this approach with our counter insurgency campaigns in iraq and afghanistan and yemen and somalia. we are expanding to partners in order to address a broad range of security challenges in asia-pacific and the middle east, and as i said in europe, africa and latin america. to implement this element of the strategy, a the service is or retaining the security cooperation capabilities that we had held over a decade of war and making investments in the regional expertise through the army is regionally aligned brigade structure they are able to end fact engage on a rotational basis to assist other countries. the entire u.s. government is working to make our security cooperation particularly foreign military sales more responsive and more effective to cut through the bureaucracy and to cut through the red tape to be able to provide the assistance that we need to other countries without dela
energy corridor serving central and southeastern europe and unleashing our own liquified natural gas exports to address the energy vulnerabilities of our closest allies. the potential global crisis over food production is less well understood. whereas research is opening many new frontiers in the energy sphere, the productivity of global agriculture will not keep up with projected food demand unless many countries change their policies. this starts with a much wider embrace of agriculture technology, including genetically modified techniques. the risks of climate change intensify this imperative. even as we deal with potential resource constraints, our country remains vulnerability to -- remains vulnerable to terrorism and assymetric warfare. access to the internet and social media has deeply altered international politics. in most cases for the better, but it's also contributed to instability, to sudden upheavals, like the arab spring. it's allowed destructive terrorist movements like al qaeda to franchise themselves. it's intensified risks of cyber attacks, espionage and the prolif
of immigrants. it is not europe, it is not asia. it is not africa. but it is a common action of all. the rest of us are foreigners. sometimes we forget that. >> what dc is a potential solution? >> i think those of us that get old they can demonstrate what the nonpartisanship could result in. those that serve on our committees get the message. >> with your committee and relationship with ted stevens is the politics have changed over the years and the democrats are in control, and never seems to make that much of a difference on your committee as far as the ability to produce great results. >> [inaudible] if you go in that state and say nasty things about him, he won't forget it. >> our final question is the latest the question. over and above the things you have accomplished, or have yet to accomplish, how would you like to be remembered? >> this may sound foolish, but i just want people to know that i tried my best. >> senator, thank you very much. >> this program with senator inouye took place in 2008. he died earlier today at the age of 88 after serving since 1963 in the u.s. senate. he was
europe, both countries, as well as germany and finland, each with different points of view. also all the common view, they've got to find a way to work out all their differences to save the hero. and i believe they will. you can just see it, feel it, read between the lines, they are going to find a way. they will muddle through but they will find a way to get it done. these countries are also looking to us to be. and we need to lead. europe shows us the danger of uncertainty. we know the uncertainty just in this country. uncertainty leads businesses sitting at the sidelines. drags down investment economy, human capital, companies will postpone decisions next quarter. maybe the following quarter, not higher. now if you like to do a special with all that cash. we can keep people wondering what's coming down the pipe every three months. confidence matters. it especially matters in our economy. once we've resolved the cliff, we need long-term fiscal reduction so businesses can plan for the future. to get families and businesses certain we must agree the next few weeks on specific spendin
the liberation of eastern europe and, which went as a separate process. but, i would say that these things actually freed up gorbachev to try to reform the system. it took the pressure off of him. as long as we had the arms race, they had an excuse not for changing the system, but once you and the cold war, not just the arms race, and gorbachev ended it ideologically december 7, 1988, today is also an anniversary of that -- exactly a year after he signed the inf treaty, what he ended in that speech aside from announcing unilateral reductions in their military, was he discarded the class struggle as the rationale for soviet foreign-policy. that was the rationale that also cut the khan eunice party as the dictatorship in the country. so the end of the cold war reforms that gorbachev started these reforms when i got out of hand, brought the end to the soviet union. they got out of hand and got out of control, and the end of the soviet union in my opinion was caused almost entirely by internal forces and these were unleashed by the end of the cold war, beginning with the the inf treaty. >> ros
to prevent the kind of crisis here that we have seen unfolding all across europe. republicans have engaged in these discussions in good faith. we have agreed to make tough choices. the question is where's the president? where is the president? where's the only man in the country who can make it happen? well, it appears that with just a couple of weeks left to resolve this crisis, he is busy moving the goal post. instead of leading as he was elected to do, he's out campaigning and playing games with the nation's future. so my sincere plea this morning is that the president gets serious, that he put the campaign behind him and lead. if he does, he will have willing partners. the first sign is seriousness, seriousness about spending cuts. now, madam president, on an entirely different matter, yesterday i began the difficult task of saying an early goodbye to now six members of our conference who will be leaving the senate at the end of the year, and this morning i'd like to say a few words about my friend and long-time colleague, senator snowe. she has devoted the last 40 years of her life to
this world, i this wrap dress that is coming up later.are known europe will wrap dresses especially in the status print. limited quantity on a special price of $59.90 and available on 2 flex item #227-054.also bread nail metallics are so big and serena williams has done her version of the perfect cozy sweater with an asymmetrical hem line we have silver or gold on a holiday price $49.90 and two flex payments. we have some less that is brand new and in style >>guest: that sweater is really gorgeous. it is really gorgeous on >>host: does not televise well but when i saw that in person and i said that is such pretty metallic it is so beautiful >>guest: i wearing colorblocked now but even on the tennis court in january i will be wearing a colorblocked garmin that i am excited about. about color blocking right mapping -- now the fabric is nice and look at all that stretch is not hard to get into it looks like a woman silhouette. take you in a little bit. we did this on purpose to make you look thin and fabulous. the dress dies back to the blazer. -- ties back >>guest: and wearing
200 years. and there's countries, such as western europe, where you don't, we don't have to have what we have and yet you go to other places, and i've been shocked in some of the countries i've been in that are not country from the to the united states singh a minimal amount of marine presence that we have had there. and then, of course, we all learned, i think, at least i did for the first time, or i guess i heard it, it didn't stick previously, that the marines are there to guard the documents. that's shocking. their first obligation to be to protect americans that are serving in that embassy. i'm hoping that's going to change. i'm sure it will change. and it would seem to me the rules of engagement really need to be reviewed. i look at those people streaming through the front gates in benghazi. that would have taken that much to stop that attack if indeed they would have responded to it immediately, it seems to me. again, you are looking at film and understand it's a lot more sterile than actually being there on the ground at the time, but when armed people are coming to the front
of the world where study measures in europe have already caused many of their economies to slip back in recession. we can't do that. we've got to provide both confidence and the resources for consumers to go into the marketplace and continue to sustain this recovery. in fact, i would hope to accelerate this recovery because we need more to demand, more jobs, more activity, not less. now, unfortunately, the record of some of our colleagues on the other side has suggested that when it comes to making difficult decisions on behalf of the majority of americans, there is at times a disconnect. we've -- i've been in this congress where the other side has threatened government shutdowns, where the other side has seriously considered defaulting on the debts of the united states. i have seen threats to end unemployment insurance compensation. that would be a tremendous disadvantage to so many americans. so i am hopeful that we can respond both thoughtfully and decisively by passing the legislation the senate has already passed with respect to reducing taxes, continuing the reduction for middl
as much as the rest of the world combined in terms of defense. our friends and allies in europe provide health care for all of their people. in many of these countries, college education is free. we are spending twice as much as part of our g.d.p. as they spend on defense. i think it's time to take a hard look at defense spending, and i think we can make cuts there which will still leave us with the kind of military we need to defend ourselves. madam president, instead of raising the medicare eligibility age from 65 to 67, instead of cutting benefits, we can make medicare and medicaid more efficient. i believe that we can save at least $200 billion over a ten-year period by eliminating waste, fraud and abuse and lowering prescription drug costs for seniors. for example, the medicare part d prescription drug program prohibited medicare from negotiating with the pharmaceutical companies for lower drug prices. the v.a. negotiates, other government agencies negotiate. medicare should be able to do that. fortunately, the war in iraq is over. we are about to wind down in afghanistan, and ther
to obtain any relief in bankruptcy court? this hearkens back to the debtor's prisons of europe and english glands. charles dickens would have a ball with this standard. congress needs to address this. right now there's $150 billion in outstanding private student loan debt that is crushing many borrowers. $150 billion. i have a bill, the fairness for struggling students act, that would once again permit private student loans to be discharged in bankruptcy as they were before 2005. mark my words -- private student loans. there is no good reason why private student loans should be treated differently in bankruptcy from any other type of private unsecured debt. this 2005 change in the law was a special interest favor. it was never justified, never really debated, and cannot even be explained today. filing for bankruptcy is never a walk in the park and it should be the last resort for anyone, including student borrowers. but many private student loans have outrageous terms forced on kids, or just barely beyond being kids, and their families. students are saddled with those loans, many of them w
to limit planned deployments to europe the russians never abandoned u.s. missile defense. the answer is not reset but recommitment to the principle that the most moral way to protect the american people from missile attacks is by missile defense. the third national security challenge i would briefly discuss is the threat of political islam. to defeat an enemy, we must first know the enemy, and that includes calling them by their name. radical islamists who seek to impose their ideology to rule others to govern political, social and civic life as well as religious life, intelligence is key to defeating political islam. foreign intelligence surveillance act or fisa and the patriot act are good examples of the tools that we need to know what our enemies are planning, who they are before they strike. these tools cannot be allowed to expire. the patriot act reflects a recognition that investigators charged with preventing acts of terrorism should have at least the same investigative tools as federal agents charged with targeting mobsters or health care fraud. the fourth and last national
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)